Also, properly designed, there is a braking system on the turbine that gets activated so that it doesn’t spin faster than the design specs. In some extreme situations, it may even be “locked” in place to not turn at all, or the entire tower may be lowered. This is the concern with the wind. First one needs to have enough sustained and consistent wind to make the cost of a complex system, with lots of moving parts (meaning maintenance) worth it, and 2nd since it spins, there are potential vibration concerns, variability, and more. It’s a great thing when used appropriately, as is everything else.
Solar seems to be more consistent in more locations, with few if any moving parts, typically installed low enough for inspection and servicing, much higher availability of parts or components, and SIGNIFICANTLY more people with a higher knowledge base and experience wherever one finds themselves..
Hydro, of any kind is great, in some situations
Heck, wave power is great, but not if you’re in a desert.